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From Excited to Exhausted…my Solar system Experience
It all started downhill after the 1st day of installation, but in fairness I had been let down over the course of 59 days it took to get to the install day. I was told promised 14 days to PTO in the beginning of July, these guys must have it together I thought. WRONG, just the first sign of the apocalypse to come, just overpromising to seal a deal.
Day one of installation, I noticed an underrated amperage circuit breaker. As an electrical engineer, I just know P(watts)=Volts*Amps, so what’s a 50 amp breaker doing on a 16kW installation hmm 240V*50A=12kW, that’s not right So I asked, and the worker pointed out on paper that it was supposed to be a 60A breaker, they’ll fix it later. But I like to be thorough…240V*60A=14.4kW…wait what...now I am looking, things don’t add up, why would a 16kW system need only a 60A breaker…16kW/240V=66.7A, that would require a minimum 70A breaker, I better look deeper at the plans, Oh they say on every page of the contract right at the bottom in bold “16kW DC 14.47kW AC”….hmmm I better investigate. Yikes WATCH out, do your homework, trust is for chumps, sadly I am the latter…Later I would discover this is called a DC-to-AC ratio, yes an official jargon for how installers will chump customers.
Well I signed it, that’s what has been thrown in my face so far. But this is where it really erks me, it says in bold 16kW DC and 14.47kW AC…why did you guys install only 12kW of inverters (they make the AC)? Turns out the engineer thought that it wouldn’t matter because my system would perform the same with larger inverters, so he saved his company some money and shorted my system. My agreement was for a fixed price at this point, this wasn’t to save the customer money. My power readout clips at 11.5kW….losses right? The $$$ I am paying for a 16kW system, was handicapped at 12kW of inverters, because the engineer miscalculated I wouldn’t need it and was proven wrong because I have clipping in significant amounts in September out of peak solar season. AC inverters will limit the solar energy the Panels collect to their Max Continuous rating, the rest is lost, as heat. What! Heat? Once the inverters reach their operating max, they will increase the voltage at their input. The photons from the sun now have to leap higher(increased resistance) to pass the same power. Thus more power loss at the panels, which is additional heat. This is physics, power collected at the panels but not taken by the inverter must burn off as heat in the panels…the sun didn’t back off its delivery to meet the reduced consumption. well panels perform more poorly as temperatures increase, thus further reducing the efficiency of the panels…wtf. They saved themselves money making my system underrated and less efficient and during the summer when this is occurring the additional heat will transfer to the house and I’ll end up spending more kWh to cool my home... Thanks Southwest Solar you’re triple terrible.
I wish that my engineering gripe were my only issue, but I also need to share that these guys ARE NOT THE GUYS if you have a cement tile roof. I had to look around, talk to some friends, but apparently, cement tiles break, or they can when you got a bunch of guys moving around on them installing stuff…and that’s why a friend told me how his solar installers showed up on day one with a pallet of tiles that matched his own roof tile to fix the ones they might break….not what happened with Southwest Solar. Day 60 something and I am just lucky it hasn’t rained much….still waiting to be fixed. I told Jacob about the cement tiles from day one during the bidding I was clear I had cement tiles I was nervous...but they broke maybe a dozen, see photos, I guess it wasn’t that they broke some, its what they did in spite of it. First they didn’t tell me, I was up on the roof after they left, checking things out when I noticed broken tiles under where Solar panels were to be placed, wait what….so were they going to tell me, were they going to fix them tomorrow when they returned and just didn’t want to stress the customer, yes I was that naive, its likely they would have covered the broken tiles up with solar panels, and I would be in the rainy season, maybe many, before I noticed the damage done. So, I decided to call, just in case they forgot. The next day got more interesting, they brought 15…well 14, I don’t count the 15th tile, because it was too covered in mold and discoloration to be taken seriously, but yeah they put it up there anyway. Also they were charcoal colored, I have a sort of light adobe roof color…so they brought non matching and what was a clear…don’t tell my boss I broke roof tiles slap in that face discolored joke of a tile to fix my roof? Now clearly, I have stepped out of line as a customer to think I should have a good roof after the installation…sigh.
wtf...my roof after installation was completed
The installers didn’t’ tie up the cables well enough to pass inspection, so this one to watch for yourself, its likely you can see from ground level between the panels and the roof, if there are cables hanging down and touching the roof, the inspector said the wind would sway the cables back and forth until they arc out, sounds like something you want to avoid. So take a look, see a cable hanging down, mention it, and make sure they fix it, otherwise the inspector will just have you wait until they do fix it before he’ll come back. Just something else I learned along my Southwest Solar journey.
Another costly issue was submitting the wrong paperwork to SCE, to properly apply net metering to my property, which has two meters. I made this clear from day one with Jacob that I had two meters, I actually wanted 20kW of solar, but Jacob talked me down to 16kW and a roof install only on the home meter, vs having Panels installed at both meters (workshop and house). We’ll all was lost in the wind, and they filed it incorrectly, resulting in the surplus that was (by intent) to offset the consumption at the second meter to be disregarded by SCE, and I am charged full price at the shop meter regardless of the surplus at the house meter. NEM aggregation, that’s what SCE said should have been filed, I will be paying for the second meter fully until new paperwork was filed. I am not sure what you as a customer can do here, expect be on your toes and check with your power company once PTO is granted. In my case I was responding to my first bill that included the presence of the PV system, and why it appeared my solar generation wasn’t offsetting the 2nd meter use.
The devil wasn’t only in the details, I trusted, and I paid dearly. I was promised by my sales rep Jacob that he “would not rest until I was satisfied”, I can’t emphasize enough how much he promised, I was overwhelmed with confidence at how much he promised to make things great, but regardless of his upfront and friendly demeanor, execution and delivery were underperformed on EVERY level, and in places where it counts the most. Some of you might feel I reaped what I sew, but this was a case of what I still believe was a devout and genuine sales person (though lacking in some of the technical areas) being chopped off at the knees…well more like the neck in my case, with horrible under delivery, the engineering, and installers, even the customer relations all performed detrimentally to complete their respective tasks. I should put it out there after all the evidence I proposed to back my level of dissatisfaction, I was offered to pay a few thousand more out of my pocket and they mentioned how they would be going above and beyond to give me this offer to make the correction. How can you avoid this… I am working on that. I can say that in my hurry I didn’t ask for references, though I can see where that is problematic, I am certain, the references an installer offers will be far from the dissatisfied angle of things. Example in case, Southwest Solar Inc. will very likely not offer my number to a prospective customer, even though I would offer a great technical perspective and clear notes on things to watch out for.
I want to say that I am an outwardly positive person and I try not to post negative reviews, I always feel that disagreements can be negotiated, so understand I already tried to have things righted, and after months or research and emails to the company and numerous members of its team, I am posting this as a matter of exhaustion and that I hope others go in better prepared. I should know better, I do know better, but with my hands tied, or occupied (just moved the family and business and newborn in the window of a few weeks) its just hard to avoid reaching and trusting to aid in what would be more tasks on my plate. I truly didn’t have the time to become Solar Savy before I hired the installers, and I actually feared the high electrical bills ($1000 a month) from the new larger property (home and business) were going to swallow me whole while I reestablished my footing in the new area, so I guess it’s a case of biting off more then I could chew.
The Most important thing you can do to aid in a great PV System is your own calculations, as I poured over forums and articles it became clear that my biggest gripe is something that creates a polarized view between installers and customers. Most customers are not engineers and familiar with digging into the datasheets and calculations. So, they are at a disadvantage to the installers whom with at least experience should know what does what. Customers tend to miss when they might have been shorted with inverter clipping for example. I started off and I just had to trust the sales guy was giving me accurate details, they were saying how my 16kW system would offer “per your conversation with our specialist, your system was to produce 68-72 Kwh/day on average this time of year”, but after using some great online tools like pvwatts.nrel.gov, and putting in my actual location and system details, including panel orientation, I could see I was supposed to be averaging 96kwh/day for “this time of the year”.
Here is what losing 9 KWH looks like when clipped by an underrated inverter
I would go as far to say that a solid number of Solar system owners are likely shorted with inverter clipping, but are already satisfied to see a reduction in their electric bill costs, they just aren’t aware that they would be paying less, or making more energy if better work was done. To be honest I didn’t know what “clipping” was in regard to a PV system until I was hashing out why things didn’t add up for my system. And I had to dig deep, research and learn a lot to prove that my intuitions were correct, and its just in my personality to know and when I don’t know to figure it out, sadly at great costs some of the time.
What is a DC-to-AC ratio, this is the name plate rating of the Panel’s DC wattage vs. the rating of the Inverter solution AC wattage, expressed as DC power / AC power rating. It does vary and good installers should choose this to maximize a system’s performance to cost ratio, there would be no use for this term if there wasn’t a benefit to the consumer, so this is probably one of the most important things to understand and to check about your own system. If you live closer to the equator and have a roof tilted in the southern direction and a shallow angle of roof, you need this to me a solid ratio I would say 1 to 1.1 for Southern California, at the worst if you want to saver nearly all if not every drop of sun light. I have heard of systems in New Mexico that collect more solar energy then the name plate rating on the panels! Well Southwest Solar snuck in a ratio of 1.33, that means for the 16kW of Solar rated cell I paid to get installed, they only put 12kW rated inverters. So out of the 16kW of solar panels, I will only ever produce a maximum continuous rated amount of energy of 12kW…….if that doesn’t add up that’s my point, it doesn’t. Well where is the benefit in a larger DC-to-AC ratio! it applies to those with roof angles that tilt east and west, yikes or north, a Bad installer might try this. It also makes more sense for String inverters, to peak its utility. If you have half your system on an east facing roof and half on the west facing roof, you can imagine the sun peaking on the east panels earlier in the day then falling off as the west panels peak in collection toward the afternoon, the max power at any given time is likely a bit less then the total Solar panels name plate ratings added up, maybe even half! so this system would benefit from a string inverter that only has to handle the peak output expected from this setup at any given time to be efficient, So this example could save a few hundred dollars and buy a lower rated inverter since it likely wouldn’t benefit, or even perform worse with an overrated inverter. Just do yourself a favor and ask around if your not into calculating it yourself, heck Ask one company why another company proposed something else, pit them against each other until you’re confident no one is pulling the wool over your eyes to pad their own pockets.
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